Mathematics
This course is the first course in the threesemester Calculus series, which concentrates on an introduction to the Calculus of single variable functions. The topics include an introduction to the concepts of numerical, graphical, and symbolic differentiation and integration of functions, with an emphasis on applications. (UC, CSU, CAN MATH 18, CAN MATH SEQ B with both MATH 1 and 2, CAN MATH SEQ C with both MATH 1, MATH 2, and MATH 3)
This course is designed to enhance the student's understanding of calculus through the use of a Computer Algebra System. The course is based on computer laboratory experimentation centering around graphical, numerical, and algebraic analysis of topics of calculus. (CSU)
This course is the second course in the three semester Calculus series. Topics include techniques of integration, applications of the integral, an introduction to solutions of differential equations, and infinite series representations of functions. (UC, CSU, CAN MATH 20, CAN MATH SEQ B with both MATH 1 and 2, CAN MATH SEQ C with both MATH 1, MATH 2, and MATH 3)
This course is an introductory course in the study of calculus of multivariate functions. The course includes a computer laboratory component complementing the lecture component. Lecture and laboratory topics include vectors, parametric curves, polar, cylindrical, and spherical coordinates, partial differentiation, multiple integrals, line and surface integrals, and the theorems of Gauss, Stokes, and Green. (UC, CSU, CAN, MATH 22, CAN MATH SEQ C with both MATH 1, 2, and 3)
This course is an introductory course in the study of elementary differential equations. The course includes a computer laboratory component complementing the lecture component. Lecture and laboratory topics include first and second order linear differential equations, nonlinear differential equations, power series solution methods, the Laplace transform, solutions near ordinary and singular points, and systems of linear differential equations. (UC, CSU, CAN, MATH 24)
This course is an introduction to linear algebra for the student anticipating a career in mathematics, engineering, physical science and some business curricula. Topics include geometrical vectors, matrices and linear equations, vector spaces, linear transformations, determinants, and inner product spaces. The course includes applications. (UC, CSU, CAN MATH 26)
This course is a onesemester introduction to the mathematical sciences. Contemporary applications of mathematics include concepts in the areas of management science, statistics, social choice, size and growth, and computer science. Real world applications of these topics are presented. This course is designed to satisfy mathematics requirements for the liberal arts nonscience major. (CSU)
This course is designed to acquaint the student with elementary techniques used in statistical methods. Emphasis is on descriptive statistics, elementary probability concepts, probability distributions, statistical inference, and simple linear regression analysis, with applications in business administration, education, natural sciences, psychology, and social science. A graphing calculator is recommended. Instructor demonstrations utilize the TI83 calculator. (UC, CSU, CAN STAT 2)
This course is designed primarily for the student studying business, life science, social science, or engineering technology who wish an overview of the practical aspects of Calculus, rather than the more rigorous development found in the three semester sequential Calculus series (MATH 1, 2, 3). (UC, CSU, CAN MATH 30)
Prerequisites: Reading level II or concurrent enrollment in reading; MATH 80 or MATH 83A and 83B with a grade of "C" or better.
This course is designed to enable the College to offer instruction in one of the specialized areas of mathematics not already covered by the existing curriculum. (UC, CSU)
This course is one of two courses designed for the preservice elementary teacher. Topics include the structure of the real number system, operations on the real numbers, and elementary number theory. (UC, CSU)
This course is one of two courses designed for the preservice elementary teacher. Topics include problem solving, probability and statistics, the metric system, measurement, and geometry. (UC, CSU)
This course is designed to fulfill the mathematics requirements of the student in business administration, management, life sciences, and social sciences. The course includes review topics in algebra, matrices, linear programming, elementary probability theory, Markov chains, decision theory, mathematics of finance, and game theory. Graphing calculators are used extensively. The TI82 is used for instructor demonstrations. (UC, CSU, CAN MATH 12)
This course is a detailed study of algebraic functions and equations, including conic sections, at the college level. Graphing calculators are used extensively. Instructor demonstrations utilize the TI82 calculator. Trigonometry (MATH 31) may be taken concurrently with College Algebra (MATH 30). College Algebra and Trigonometry together are equivalent to PreCalculus (MATH 36). The student may not receive credit for both MATH 30 and MATH 36. (UC, CSU)
This course is a detailed study of basic trigonometry and of trigonometric functions. Graphing calculators are used extensively. The TI82 is used for instructor demonstrations. MATH 30 (College Algebra) and MATH 31 (Trigonometry) together are equivalent to MATH 36. The student may not receive credit for both MATH 31 and MATH 36. (CSU)
This course is a study of the algebra of polynomial and transcendental functions, the trigonometric functions and their applications, conic sections, and other topics necessary for success in calculus. Graphing calculators are used extensively. The TI82 is used for instructor demonstrations. The student may not receive credit for both MATH 36 (Precalculus) or, MATH 30 (College Algebra) and MATH 31 (Trigonometry). MATH 30 and MATH 31 are equivalent to MATH 36. (UC, CSU, CAN MATH 16)
This course is offered to any student qualified to do advanced work in mathematics. Projects and assignments must be arranged and approved by the instructor and the division chairperson before enrolling in the course, and the course may be repeated for a maximum of four units. (CSU)
This course is designed as a review of basic arithmetic. The course includes whole numbers, fractions, decimals, ration and proportion, percents, and systems of measurement. Units earned in this course do not count toward an associate degree.
This course is designed to offer instruction in one or more of the specialized areas of mathematics not already covered by the existing curriculum. Units in this course do not count toward an associate degree.
This course is a first course in algebra. Specific topics include polynomials, factoring of polynomials, rational expressions, ratio and proportionality, solving linear and quadratic equations, elementary graphing in two dimensions, elementary systems of linear equations, square roots, and various application problems. The course is comparable to a first year algebra course in local K12 schools.
Prerequisites: Reading level II and Math level II; concurrent enrollment in MATH 80, MATH 83A or MATH 83B.
This course is designed to supplement the lecture course Elementary Algebra (MATH 80). The student is instructed in the use of technical learning tools, such as videotapes and computer tutorial software, as well as instruction in various learning activities, such as seminars on groupstudy mathematics study skills, improving examination success, and conquering mathematics anxiety. The student practices these skills in application to MATH 80 course work as part of the workshop sessions. Included is a review of arithmetic skills necessary for success in MATH 80.
Prerequisites: Reading level II or concurrent enrollment in reading; MATH 80 or MATH 83A and 83B with a grade of "C" or better.
This course is designed to present fundamentals of Euclidean plane geometry necessary for understanding two dimensional spatial relationships. Logical thinking is stressed and formal proofs are required. The content includes reasoning, axiomatic foundations, basic theorems, numerical relationships, polygons and areas, circles, and surface and volume.
This course is a second course in algebra. Specific topics include linear and quadratic inequalities, graphing of linear and quadratic functions, polynomial factoring, rational expressions, radicals, complex numbers, solving systems of linear equations using Cramer's Rule, conic sections, and exponential and logarithmic functions.
Prerequisites: Reading level II and Math level II; concurrent enrollment in MATH 82, MATH 84A, or MATH 84B.
This course is designed to supplement the lecture course Intermediate Algebra (MATH 82). The student is instructed in the use of technical learning tools such as videotapes and computer tutorial software, as well as instruction in various learning activities, such as seminars on groupstudy, mathematics study skills, improving examination success and conquering mathematics anxiety. The student practices these skills in application to MATH 82 course work as part of the workshop sessions. Included is a review of arithmetic and elementary algebra skills necessary for success in MATH 82.
This course is equivalent to the first half of MATH 80 (Elementary Algebra) and it allows the student more study time for the course topics. Completion of both MATH 83A and MATH 83B is equivalent to completion of MATH 80. The entering student needs to have a satisfactory understanding of basic arithmetic, including fractions, decimals, and percents.
This course is equivalent to the second half of MATH 80 (Elementary Algebra) and it allows the student more study time for the course topics. Completion of both MATH 83A and MATH 83B is equivalent to completion of a first course in algebra.
Prerequisites: Reading level II and Math level II; MATH 80 or MATH 83A and 83B or equivalent, each with a grade of "C" or better.
This course is equivalent to the first half of a second course in algebra. This course is designed to allow the student more time for the course topics. Completion of both MATH 84A and MATH 84B is equivalent to completion of a second course in algebra.
Prerequisites: Reading level II and Math level II; MATH 84A or equivalent with a grade of "C" or better.
This course is equivalent to the second half of a second course in algebra. This course is designed to allow the student more time for the course topics. Completion of both MATH 84A and MATH 84B is equivalent to completion of a second course in algebra.
This course is designed to prepare the student to serve as a laboratory assistant and to aid other students using the Mathematics Laboratory. The student serves as a laboratory assistant.
This course is designed for the student needing to bridge the gap between arithmetic and algebra. Instruction is provided in the computational and problemsolving skills necessary for academic, vocational, and/or professional programs. Units earned in this course do not count toward the associate degree.
This course is designed to provide the student with individual diagnosis, prescription, and instruction in the prealgebra topics covered in MATH 88 in the laboratory setting. Units in this course do not apply toward the associate degree.
